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May 29, 1965 - Image 3

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Michigan Daily, 1965-05-29

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I

SATURDAY, MAY 29, 1965

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

rAGY.

SATU1~PAY, MAY 29, W65 TIlE MICHIGAN D~~ILY ?AG~

Wirtz Says Strike May
Cripple Foreign Trade

COMMITTEE REPORT:
Parties Split on Poverty Issue

WASHINGTON (AP>-Qovernment and union spokesmen warned WASHINGTON {AP-Democrats
yesterday that an impending labor crisis threatens to tie up virtually on the House Education and Labor
every American merchant ship and cripple United States foreign trade Committee said yesterday the ad-
on June 15. ministration's anti-poverty pro-
"This industry is drifting into what could very well be an almost gram has begun well and should
total strike," said Paul Hall, president of the AFL-CIO Seafarers. be cntinued witnincreasedtnds
International Union. port, committee Republicans blast-
Secretary of Labor W. Willard Wirtz agreed that a strike crisis ed the program as badly admin-
on the Atlantic, Pacific and Gulf coasts is likely when union contracts istered, wasteful and ripe for
expire June 15. Hall said negotiations are at a virtual standstill and he plundering by power-hungry poli-
blamed the government, saying it had failed to clarify federal mari- ticians.
time policy to give the shipping --- -------------_ --
industry and the dozen unions in- r
volved a'basis for further talks. InnT -r -, T "KI

i
i
I

Unions Accuse U.S.
The seafarers' and other mari-
time unions have long accused the
federal government of adopting
policies which encourage runaway
U.S. shipping companies to place
their vessels under foreign flags.
Hall said that although the gov-
ernment had agreed to answer
policy -questions submitted by the

World IN ews Rioundup
By The Associated Press
BRANDON, Miss.-Highway patrolmen tightened security meas-
ures to protect a Negro "march for freedom" late yesterday after a
minor incident on the back-country demonstration route.
The march was staged to protest the Mississippi congressional
delegation's right to its seats. It will end at the county courthouse,
tha marhp- will -eek to reg-

.

p
ip
b
l
t
(

The conflicting views were
printed in the committee's formal
reporit on a bill to continue the
program until mid-1967 and dou-
ble its authorization to $1.5 bil-
lion a year. The report foreshad-
ows a bitter partisan fight when
the legislation comes up for a
House vote in a few weeks.
Cautious Note
The Democrats sounded notes of
caution and concern about the
program, but the majority report
contained only a mild hint of the
criticism leveled at the program
by committee. Chairman Adam
Clayton Powell (D-NY) before his
group held hearings last month.
He dropped several proposed
amendments after getting a letter
May 12 from Sargert Shriver, di-
rector of the program, stating his
agency's policy on the points rais-
ed by Powell.
Reprints Excerpts
The report reprinted excerpts
from Shriver's letter as proof that
the anti-poverty program would
be administered to give "substan-
tial and effective" representation
to the poor, and eliminate any
threat of monopoly - control by a
single group in the community.
However; the GOP members
said, the committee "betrayed the
Legislative process" by accepting
Shriver's statements 'and not con-
tinuing the hearings.
Both sides also disagreed on the
only substantial change made in

the administration bill by the
committee: a limiting of the right
of governors to veto state anti-
poverty projects.
The committee gave the director
of the Office of Economic Oppor-
tunity the power to override a
governor's veto.
At the time the change was
made, the Democrats said it was
intended to prevent vetoes on the
grounds of political or racial prej-
udice.

-Associated Press
MEMBERS OF AN INVESTIGATING team probe through wreckage of two helicopters of the 118th
Army Aviation Company which crashed in mid-air yesterday above Bien Hoa air base. Nine Ameri-
cans died in the accident, and two others were seriously injured.
Viet Crash Kills 9 Americans

SAIGON (AP)-A collision of two
United States Army helicopters in
flight killed nine Americans and
injured two seriously at the Bien
Hoa air base yesterday.
Flaming wreckage was scatter-
ed at the base, where 27 died May
16 in- a series of bomb explosions
officially called accidental.
Sister ships of the 118th Heli-
copter Company-one rising from
its pad and the other descending
on a trip from Saigon-smashed
into each other only 50 to 100 feet
in the air. Other airmen of the
company rescued the injured.
Heavy Action
The accident came on a day of
relatively heavy action in the
ground war, sustained air strikes
against Communist North Viet
Nam and a rise of religious fac-
tors in Saigon's current political
crisis.
Viet Cong guerrillas staged their
first serious attack on defenses of
the U.S. Marine beachhead at Chu
Lai, 52 miles south of Da Nang,
and subsequently cut highway No.
1 between; those strongholds du-
ing clashes with government
troops in at least nine areas. They
were reported to have partly de-
stroyed one or two bridges.
DIAL 5-6290
"RAISES SUSPENSE
FILM,-MAKING
T0 NEW HEIGHTS!"
-Cue

One Marine was killed and 10 tiamen were missing .One Viet
were wounded in the brief opening Cong was reported killed.
fight, six miles west of Chu Lai. A government spokesman said
Six Viet Cong were kflled and one 95 guerrillas were killed and -5'
was wounded and captured during captured in a sweeping operation
the exchange of small arms fire in Phong Dinh province, 95 miles
and grenades. southwest of Saigon. Government
Both sides made offensive casualties were 10 killed and 39
strikes below Saigon. wounded. In addition four Ameri-
cans-three groundadvisers and a
Militia Post helicopter pilot - were injured
Guerrillas armed with mortars slightly.
and recoiless rifles overran a mili- North of the border radar sites
tia outpost at Mea Thanh Ha, 15 at Hon Matt, Hon Nieu and Cua
miles southwest of this city. They Lo-a collection of offshore and
killed 24 men and wounded 12. A inland early warning stations
U.S. military spokesman said an were blasted in successive raids by
undetermined number of the mill- American bombers.

unions to help in the current ne- w re mrc ers n
gotiations, no replies have been ister today.
forthcoming for the past 18 The *eek
months. CHICAGO -- The NAACP and
Longshoremen other civil rights groups yester- T o "'
The AFL-CIO Internationalj day asked Chicago's 600,000 pub- LoghrmnsAsoito 'li col0idrnt oct
Longshoremen's Association - lic school children to boycott
which conducted a lengthy strike classes for one week in protest of SATURDAY, MAY 29
several months ago-is not in- the rehiring of School Superin- 7 and 9 p.m.-The Cinema Guild
volved in the current negotiations, tendent Benjamin C. Willis. will present "Shoulder Arms,"
but the union's president, Thomas * * starring Charlie Chaplin, in the
W. Gleason, said yesterday that CRAWFORDVILLE, Ga. - A ure .
the longshoremen would fully sup- mounting protest over six Negro 8 p.m.-The University Players,
port any strike by the other un- teachers losing their jobs brought Department of Speech Production,
ions. more marches around the court- Carl Ogesby's "The
- T~n,-n1 igeeTby's 'The-

SARGENT SHRIVER

This would shut off incoming house yesterday and 13 arrests for
shipping from overseas as well as attempts to use a coin-operated
tying up outgoing American car- laundry.,
goes. *! * *
According .to Secretary of Com- TOKYO - Communist China's
merce John T. Connor, a second foreign minister has accused So-
major waterfront strike would "be viet leaders of assuming "false
devastating to our national econo- appearances" as revolptionary
my and our international posi- leaders and said they are splitting
tion." the Communists camp.

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The Daily Official Bulletin as an
otticial publication of The Univer-
sitl of Michigan, for which The
l~iebiganDaily assumes no editor-
ial responsibility. Notices should be
sent in T'YkWRE'm'IN form to
Room 3564 Adminis ration Bldg. be-
fore 2 p.m. of the day preceding
publication, and by 2 p.m. Friday
for Saturday and Sunday. General
Notices may be published a maxi-
mum of' two times on request; flay
Calendar items appear once only.
student organc7ation notices are not
accepted for publication.
SATURDAY, MAY 29
Day Calendar
Cinema Guild-Charlie Chaplin in
"Shoulder Arms": Architecture Aud.,
7 and '9 p.m.

Trueblood Aud., Frieze Bldg., 8 p.m.
G i -eral Notices
NDEA Title IV Fellows: Stipend
checks for summer tenure may be
picked up in Room 118 Rackham Bldg.
'upon presentation of evidence of regis-
tration.
Doctoral Examination for Gerald
Marvin Weinberg, Communication Sci-
ences; thesis: "Experiments in Prob-
lem Solving," Tues., June 1, Frieze
Bldg., 1 p.m.
Doctoral Examination for Irene Pop-
pen Clyne Seadle, Germanic Ianguages
and Literature; thesis: "The Role of
Nature in Ricarda Huch's Creative Prose
Works," Tues., June 1, 1072 Frieze
Bldg., 3 p.m.

PlaCeinen t
POSITION OPENINGS:
Smith, Kline & French Labs, Phila.,
Pa.-Various openings for recent gradsI
including 1. Admin. Mgmt. Trainees,
degree in Lib. Arts or Bus. 2. Finan-
cial Mgmt. Trainee, major in Acctg. or
Finance. 3. Advtg. & Promotion Writers,
Lib. Arts, Journ., Bud. Ad, etc. Ex-
per. not req. 4. Jr. Organic Chemist, 2
yrs. organic synthesis exper.
Adler Co., Cincinnati, Ohio' - Sales
Repres. Grads to age 35 for large sock
mfr. Territory located throughout U.S.
Rohm & Haas Co., Phila., Pa. - Em-
ploye Relations 'Trainees. Recent grads
in Indust. Rel., Psych., Indus. Mgmt.
or rel. Trng. covers. all phases of per-
sonnel & labor relations. Goods oppor-
tunity for advancement.
Personnel Consultants, Chicago-Ac-
countants, recent grads in acctg. or
bus. ad. for leading mfr. of electrical1
test equip. No exper. req.
. . *1
For further information, please call
764-7460, General Div., Bureau of Ap-
pointments, 3200 SAB.
SUMMER PLACEMENT SERVICE:

?12 SAB-
W. J. Maxey Boys Training School,
Whitmore Lake-Part-time positions for
16-20 hrs. per week q $2.26/hr. as rec-
reationinstructor A. Civil Service exam
req.
Detroit Urban League, Green Pas-
tures Camp - Needs male & female
counselors, kitchen helper, beach di-
rector, registered or licensed practical
nurse.
Details available at Summer- Place-
ment, 212 SAB.
TEACHER PLACEMENT:
INTERVIEWS-
The following schools have scheduled
terviews.
TUES., JUNE 1-
Tacoma, Wash.-Spec. Ed. and School
Psychologist. -
TUES., JUNE 3--
U.S. Jobs Corps Training Center, Ft.
Custer, Battle Creek, Mich. - Engl.,
Math, Soc. St., Librarian, Vocal Music,
& Phys. Ed.
*I * *
For additional information & appoint-
ments, contact the Education Div., Bu-
reau of Appointments, 3200 SAB, 764-
7462.

Her u i .L'rteb100 C1Aucd
THURSDAY, JUNE 3
9 p.m.-Registration for a con-
ference on "The Khrushchev Era
and After" will be held in the
lobby of the Rackham Bldg. The
conference will take place on June
4 and 5. For further information
contact the Extension Service,
7J64-5304.
FRIDAY, JUNE 4
9 a.m., 2 p.m. and 8 p.m. - "The
Conference on the Khrushchev
Era and After" will begin with
morning addresses by Prof. Mar-
shall Shulman of the Fletcher
School of Law and Diplomacy at
Tufts University and Richard
Lowenthal of the Research Insti-
tute on Communist Affairs at Co-
lumbia University.
At the afternoon s e s s i o n
Prof. John Hazard of Columbia
University will deliver an address
on "Are Post-Stalin Russians Be-
coming 'Rights Oriented'?" and
Prof. Alec Nove of the University
of Glasgow will discuss "Economic
Causes and Consequences of
Khrushchev's Fall," An address by
Patricia Blake of the Russian In-
stitute at Columbia will highlight
the evening program.
7 and 9 p.m.--The Cinema Guild
will present Harold Lloyd in "Nev-
er Weaken," Laurel and Hardy in
"Battle of the Century" and Har-
ry Langdon in "Lucky Star" in the
Architecture Aud.

rmmAim======uum m e a *m nqmm Isim m m nminininIU0
I CHARLIE CHAPLIN
t in
ISHOULDER ARMS I
Us
r 1
also on, the same.
program a varied series
tt iin U
of short films including
I I
Walt Disney's LEMMINGS
1
& ARCTIC BIRDS (color)
*
BASHFUL BALLERINA with
I ogene Coca
I r
and
: MYSTIC MUSH by Hank Mann
I
I "
Friday & Saturday at 7 & 9
I
eI
* ,.
r r
iN THE ARCHITECTURE AUDITORIUM
AOMISION: FIFTY CENTS j
All Imm####m###A ~M" ##i #####M #### f##m #"##

University Players, Dept. of Speech Students, College of Engineering: The}
Productiou-Carl Oglesby's "The Hero": final day for dropping courses without
record will be Wed., June 2. A course
may be dropped only with the permis-
DIAL 662-6264 sion of the classifier after conference
with the instructor.

I

I

THE TRAIN
WILL CARRY YOU
TO THE PEAK
OF ADVENTURE!

3 Complete Shows Daily
at 1:00-4:30 & 8:00
PETER ELKE
SELLERS SOMMER
ASHOi THE:
4 DARK *s#
The Screen
commits the perfect
comedy !
Qnd FEATURE-

ORGANIZATION
NOTICES
Use of This Column for Announce-
ments is available to officially Tecog-
nized and registered student organiza-
tions only. Forms are available in Room
1011 SAB.
Graduate Outing Club, Outing to Sil-
ver Lake, Sun., May 30, 2 p.m., Rack-
ham (on Huron).
University Lutheran Chapel, 1511
Washtenaw, Sunday morning, May 30,
Bible Class at 9:15 a.m.-"Proclaiming
the Parables," service at 10 A.m.-
"When rasyer Is an Incense," Pastor
Alfred Scheips, speaker. All welcome.

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set...and
at home
everywhere
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